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? is it elsewhere? it's "halftime report," let's play the action. steve weiss, where's the opportunity right now? >> still in the u.s. what i'm really concerned about is the euro. that will make the export of germany, every country is dependent on, iffy. if you break out financials, the european markets aren't that cheap. there are turnt opportunities t but you need more laser focus than the u.s. >> euro's, what, a two-year high at 1.38, and that will be an issue in europe, is it not? steve weiss is even worried about it as even investing over there right now. >> i agree with him, and i think it will hold them back, judge. it will clearly be a headwind for employment over there, even though they've done better than we have as of late with employment, they still have some real issues with 1.38 euro trying to sell outside the euro zone. that will be a big challenge. and i don't think the economies are as robust. i think they're up and down all over the place. between spain and italy, of course. throw in croatia and some of the other spots. i think germany, obviously, strong. but i would much rathe
't sign up. >> steve, what's the political response here? particularly from the democrats, and the senate? are we seeing them begin to get nervous about this, and any breaks with the administration? >> welt, you know, we are, paul, at least in congress, not in the administration, and that's because, you know, i think the website problems have been almost a distraction to the real problem here, which is this is trying to sell the american people on the edsel. they're looking at the product now. they're finding that their losing what they want, the insurance they want, and being forced into something that for millions of americans will be more expensive. what you're seeing now is a lot of what we call the red state democrats who are getting very nervous about what the political impact of this will be. you know, there's some people who think even on tuesday's elections, in some of the states, it might be an issue, because people are just hopping angry about the product that is being forced upon them. >> do you think in the end -- i mean the real danger here for the administration in implemen
. david kelly is our guest host this morning. you all right, steve? just dropping something. interested in your notes. you make a point that perhaps investment strategy is too near end here, need to be a little bit more focused on protecting gains. does that suggest that you think we've gone too far under this central bank largess and now it might be a time to take money out or at least put some strategies in place to defend whatever you made for the year as a whole? >> exactly. this has been a very good year and what would be a shame at this particular point is to lose those gains into the year end. fed policy has probably been pushed out too far the other way. expecting imminent tightening, we've gone the way to march, april to the beginning of fed tapering. that seems to us to be a little bit too far. let's see what the fed -- the fed's got a great opportunity in the next couple of cadays to gi us insight. i think they'll use that opportunity. i think what they don't say is expecting a slowdown. they're looking through the budget negotiations. as you say, stocks have come a long way
part of this, that is to their detriment, not mine. host: on our line for republicans, steve in pennsylvania. guest: hi, steve. caller: hello, good morning. thank you for your service. i understand your political affiliation, but let me get this out. i have been a truck driver now for about 20 years -- guest: god bless. caller: i've been with the same company for just over seven years. my insurance for seven years has been $50 a week, $500 deductible. guest: how much does your company contribute to health insurance? caller: 50-50. guest: $15? week.: no, $50 a guest: $400 a month. caller: blue cross blue shield. after the government passed a law, the insurance company and .y company sent me a letter insurance rates per week and the deductible doubled. doubled? -- why has its doubled? caller: regulation written in the law. guest: like what? did they explain it to you? did they say in the letter, these regulations are in the affordable care act, and now we will raise your premiums because of those? is that what they said, steve? caller: i'm going to paraphrase because i don't ha
be able to manage money belonging to steve cohn, the founder, certain employees and his family members. >> hey, kate, couple questions this morning. one is this doesn't resolve any potential criminal liability for steve cohn, the man himself, is that true? >> well, let me give you a dual answer to that. i mean, i guess it doesn't, although i think if they had the material for a criminal individual case against cohen, they probably would have brought it at this point. now they continue to try current and former traders. in two weeks from now we'll see the trial of michael steinberg and i assume the fbi continues to try to turn witnesses against him. so i think you can't rule that out in the future, but i would probably not expect it at this point. >> the only reason i ask is because if you remember and you remember so well given -- now we're talking about a $1.8 billion settlement, 600 was already from a prior settlement, some people meant the whole thing was over. here we are they would argue we're sort of double dipping. it seems to me they're taking a second bite at the apple, why no
't planned it well, haven't gotten the right technology just bad? that question is a perfect question, steve, to put to the kentucky governor, who happens to be a democrat. >> he is. he was on with "meet the press" yesterday and it was revealedñr a whole bunch of people in his state are signing up, but they're not signing up for obamacare. listen to this. >> at 12:01 a.m. on october 1 when our exchange opened up to enrollment, kentuckians started swarming all over our exchange, all over our toll-free lines. and in about four weeks we've had over 300,000 kentuckians trying to find out and finding out about affordable care act. we've signed up over 26,000 people. >> mostly medicaid. it is not the young and healthy people getting the insurance plans that are really necessary to make this system work; correct? >> of the 26,000, 21,000 are in medicaid. 5,000 are in qualified health plans. but we've got another 10,000 going on to the plans that are in the process of choosing. >> by the way, that was the magic of the follow-up question. there's 5,000 people who signed up for obamacare out of the 2
in the fourth quarter. the overall reaction has been negative. 2.8% lower is how the stock is trading, steve. >> thanks very much, karen. right. we have even more people around the deck. fixed income fund manager rafa julia medal and christopher pinka. are you chris or christopher? >> chris is fine. >> all right. we're talking about banks. obviously you covered the fixed income spaes. how do you see the banks and where are the opportunities? >> yeah. there's still quite a few opportunities in the banks. spreads have been historically wider since 2008 in the financial space. so they provided a good opportunity. although in recent history, they've been more sort of volatile, so they've had a hard beater risk. as of late, because of the extra regulation which is thought in banks to have more capital. as debt holder, it's a bigger cushion for us to fall back on in the event of default. >> why? >> well, because what the regulators are doing, they're forcing more banks to have more tier one capital, more additional tier one capital. and plus, a bigger office, as well. so as a result of this large
opinion pages with steve coll. the day we rescued riley was a truly amazing day. he was a matted mess in a small cage. so that was our first task, was getting him to wellness. without angie's list, i don't know if we could have found all the services we needed for our riley. from contractors and doctors to dog sitters and landscapers, you can find it all on angie's list. we found riley at the shelter, and found everything he needed at angie's list. join today at for those nights when it's more than a bad dream, be ready. for the times you need to double-check the temperature on the thermometer, be ready. for high fever, nothing works faster or lasts longer. be ready with children's motrin. as your life changes, fidelity is there for your personal economy, helping you readjust along the way, refocus as careers change and kids head off to college, and revisit your investments as retirement gets closer. wherever you are today, fidelity's guidance can help you fine-tune your personal economy. start today with a free one-on-one review of your retirement plan. i started part-
to turn to democratic senator steve beshear, republican governor john kasich in neighboring ohio. i wanted to take this out of washington because in kentucky you set up your own health care exchange. in ohio, governor kasich, you declined to do so until the federal government comes in to do that. let me start with you. the president says there is no excuse for this terrible rollout for obama care through the website. are you as frustrated with how all of this has started? governor kasich? >> is that to me? >> yes. >> yeah. well, look, david, the problem is obama care doesn't control costs. secondly, it's going to drive up the costs for the vast majority of ohioans. it threatens business to grow beyond 50 employees, and frankly, what i think has to concern everybody, this economy is stalled and people don't know what the future is going to bring. and when people are uncertain about the future, they sit on their wallets, and that's why we're not seeing the kind of economic growth that we need to see that's so vital to create new jobs here in the state of ohio. >> that's the argument against
page or steve jobs. he has high standards. the fact that he pushes everyone around him to operate at their best. >> rose: dick cheney, dr. jonathan reiner and brad stone when we continue. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> an enemy that operates in the shadows and views the entire world as a battle field is not one that can be contained or deterred. an enemy with fantasies martyrdom. >> rose: he was secretary of defense under president george h.w. bush and press of staff to gerald ford. heart disease threatened his life in the course of his political career. he suffered five heart attacks the first at the age of 37. reconciled himself to dying three years ago when he was at end stage heart failure. a heart transplant in 2012 saved his life. he talks about his experiences for the first time in the new book, it is called heart, an american medical odyssey. he wrote it with the cardiologist dr. jonathan reiner who will be joining us later. i'm please to do have dick cheney back on this program. welcome. >> thank y
freeman and steve moore. let's go to colorado first. it's a very interesting state, trending left politically with a kind of new coalition of cultural liberals and hispanics. and women. leading to a democratic majority there. and they could take another big step to the left with this ballot initiative. explain. >> no question about it. you're exactly right. colorado is one of those states that has moved more to the left than just about any other state in the country. partially because of huge democratic liberal money that's gone into that state. what they've now put on the ballot is a ji gaigantic income tax increase to pay for more money for schools. big power play on the left to expand the size of the state government. the income tax, if raised would get rid of a traditional policy of a low flat tax. i would make the case one of the reasons colorado has been a high growth state is because they've had a very, you know, sound economic -- that's in jeopardy now. >> the flat tax. all income levels. if this passes, it would move up to 5% for certain taxpayers and 5.9% i think it is f
monitored millions of phone calls by both germany and france citizens. this is steve from windham, connecticut on the independent line. caller: i think general alexander should resign. gamedy who follows the spy ought to be able to read "the "the guardian," and new york times." the spying isn't about germany or france. host: what you mean the spying is about ourselves? well, i as an american when i go to europe or to asia, i represent united states in a way, you know? i don't want to be known as the guy who sneaks into his wife's handbag. it is really about ourselves as a people. newspaper and the read what these people are doing? through mrs. to go merkel's handbag? host: that is steve from windham, connecticut, re- freezing our question from this morning. it said should be re-think spying a powerful friends? it also includes a snippet from the "boston globe" editorial. you can comment on that, especially that last part as we go on this morning about our question and the way we phrased should the u.s. re-think spying on its allies? social media sites available to you as well. the
fan steve bartman's infamous catch during that pivotal playoff game. infamous moment. now add controversial call in game three of the world series. and where more on this, here's abc's ron claiborne. >> reporter: one out. bottom of the ninth. cardinal runners on second and third. jon jay hits a sharp ground ball. the red sox fielder fires home to get the lead runner, but the catcher throws wildly to third base. here comes the throw from left field, and the runner is out, but wait, he's safe? the umpire says the third baseman interfered with the runner and overturned the out call. take another look. the cardinal runner trips over third baseman will middlebrooks. the cardinals win, 5-4. the red sox cry foul. >> i have to dive for that ball, and there's nowhere for me to go. >> but the umpire said later the rule is clear. a fielder cannot block a runner. >> the base runner has every right to go unobstructed to home plate and, unfortunately, for middlebrooks he was right there. >> reporter: joyce is the same umpire who famously botched this play at first base in 2010, calling a ru
care website. >> did a pheasant hunt with steve king can . >> he was talking about clerking previously for the supreme court. >> no, no, no, no! should be talking about iowa football. >> ver
was at the press conference today and joins me now. both steve cohen were engaging in wrongdoing didn't have the evidence they needed. settlement of the charges against the company does not create any sort of immunity for cohen himself or any individuax3 and i think the u.s. attorney, he might have mentioned that four different times during a 40 minute press conference. so they are still looking into him. there is also a civil case with the sec which also could carry a significant bite. the sec is looking to bar stephen cohen from the securities industry for life. this is almost a harshest penalty the sec can dish out to anyone. that has yet to be resolved. that is likely to be a major blow for someone who thought of himself and was widely seen as the greatest trade never his generation. >> sheelah kolhatkar of business week, thanks very much. >> egypt's first democratically elected president now on trial for >> ifill: egypt's first democratically elected president, now on trial for inciting murder was defiant during his brief first day in court. newshour correspondent kwame holman begins ou
page or steve jobs. he has high standards. the fact he pushes everyone around him to operate at their best. and i think the fact that he's developed a culture for the company that allows lots of innovation to sprinkle up from the grassroots of the company. just this year we've seen really amazon firing on all cylinders from expanding its grocer business to getting into apparel and the new kindle fire tablets. they're doing a lot because he's created that culture. >> rose: all of that he has said i think publicly, the purpose is to be able to have you demand his products to sell you to go into kindle. >> unlike apple you buy it at cost you buy one of them and you become a better amazon customer. >> rose: what's the criticism of the company. >> amazon's a tough competitor. they say their customer focused but they can be pretty ruthless and we've seen it in its competition with zappos which it ultimately acquired -- and the way in which it has stimulated that transition to ebooks and book publishing. there isn't a lot of book publishers or book source for that matter that has
to decide whether to bestow a special designation on steve jobs' childhood home declaring the ranch style home a historic resource. the designation would essentially add a layer of review if renovations to the home are sought. the house is historically significant where jobs and apple co-founder built the first 50 apple 1 computers in 1976. jobs moved into the home with his foster parents in 1968. >> a lot of magic in that garage. will apple make history today? scott mcgrew t company will reveal how many phones it sold among other things as it reports back to investors. >> apple reporting profits after the closing bell today with growing questions about the iphone 5c. the c stands for color or cheap depending who you ask. they invented the device to compete in developing markets. critics said it's still too expensive. some reports say apple had to cut back on manufacturer. apple will give us a better picture this afternoon. apple's arch competitor samsung in the middle of its first developer's conference in san francisco. trying to get some of those who normally work on apple apps to writ
to square. that's why people compare him to the likes of steve jobs. >> thank you. >>> still to come. almost a year since superstorm sandy slammed the northeast. have state and federal officials really done enough to prepare for future natural disasters? my next guest says no. they need to do more. that's next. (dad) just feather it out. that's right. (son) ok. feather it out. (dad) all right. that's ok. (dad) put it in second, put it in second. (dad) slow it down. put the clutch in, break it, break it. (dad) just like i showed you. dad, you didn't show me, you showed him. dad, he's gonna wreck the car! (dad) he's not gonna wreck the car. (dad) no fighting in the road, please. (dad) put your blinker on. (son) you didn't even give me a chance! (dad) ok. (mom vo) we got the new subaru because nothing could break our old one. (dad) ok. (son) what the heck? let go of my seat! (mom vo) i hope the same goes for my husband. (dad) you guys are doing a great job. seriously. (announcer) love a car that lasts. love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. you may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec-d
how bad it was operating right after it came on-line. we get details from steve portnoy. >> reporter: it's an inside look in to how difficult it was to sign up in the first days of notes from war room sessions on october 2nd and 3rd are an early catalog of glitches. documents released by the house oversight committee suggest six people successfully signed up for coverage on the first day of enrollment. by the end of the second day, after millions tried to log on, only 248 people were said to have enrolled. the obama administration says these numbers aren't official. in her testimony this week, health and human services secretary kathleen sebelius says the website's flaws make any early data unreliable. >> we do not have any reliable data around enrollment, which is why we haven't given it to date. >> reporter: they don't plan to issue them until mid november. the first month now in the books was overwhelmingly viewed as a disaster. a survey released this morning from the kaiser family foundation reports that 80% of those polled have a negative impression of obama care
to be aggressive with their product. it is a post steve jobs era and they need to figure out their game plan in order to kind of stimulate that fast growth that they once enjoyed in the jobs era. >> for this year, apple stock is actually down about a%. >> the effect of the government shut down are making economists less optimistic about u.s. growth. 63% believe the dysfunction in washington is hurting the economy. you could be one of millions of americans who have a loft retirement account, money that belongs to you collecting dust in a plan you may not know exist. we speak with a 401k hunter, a man contracted by the government to find you. he says when he calls people, he often gets the strangest reactions. >> they pretty much just say, you know, some choice four letter words. i'm like no, we really have money for you. >> that's real money. find out if one of these accounts could belong to you, tonight on real money with ali velshi. >> i will give you my social security number now. how much money are we talking about being lost? >> billions of dollars, these sleep lie accounts you may not k
this on the ballot. >> the birthplace of apple has been giving a historic destination. where steve jobs once state has been considered a historical resources. the historic resources of destination- special line let's go to england and talk football. the 49ers have a good when taking on of the winless in jacksonville jaguars. >> colin through former two touchdowns. the 49ers' improve to 6-2 with a 42-10 win over jacksonville. this is the fifth when a road where the jacksonville jaguars are 0-8. legal sea of the 49ers' will have any problem getting home due to the weather. the >> back here in the bay, almost 60,000 of the coliseum. fans were rocking their halloween costumes as the steelers were in town. the first play from scrimmage, to rel. pryor, faked the entire stealer defense. check out prior with a 93 yd touchdown. this is the largest in raider history and the largest for a quarterback in nfl history. moderators gold 21-3 but in the second half of the steelers out tried to come back. they got into a 18-21 but the raiders are onewon. >> the skull to baseball, the world series. last night, he wa
the highways, steve? >> the other element of this is when you talk to people, they say look, this will be used for innocent purposes, it will not be abused. we will use it to track how much people are driving and charge them. when we think about the last year, the nsa story, the irs abuses, does anybody really have trust this technology would not be abused? i don't think very many people feel comfortable about it. a lot of people on the left who want to limit the amount of driving that you can do because they think the car pollutes and causes all kinds of different problems. martha: is this technology ready to go? a whole other government agency, now you're talking about another layer of government folks out there. >> absolutely. tracking the whereabouts, where we are driving. managing people who want to hack this, how safe is that? very easy to hack into the government infrastructure. martha: if somebody is stalking you, they can hack into the system and follow you. i don't like this at all. but it is halloween so maybe it is all just a big joke. thank you. >> thank you. bill: going to follow
level of oversight, worth respect, and the 702 programs steve mentioned. there is internal oversight within the collecting agencies themselves. this is within the intelligence community element. there are supervisory level approvals at the oaring'sal level for targeting decisions, offices of general counsel, compliance offices, a network of civil liberties and protection officers at nsa specifically, the position created specifically soon, but other intelligence community elements have these officials already. there's an intelligence community, and then there are inspector generals, and i'm using the plural because these are the types of offices and oversight personnel that exist at most, if not all of the intelligence community elements. once you leave interim agencies collecting information and oversight offices and personnel involved, you go to a second tier of outside agency still within the executive branch oversight. this is compromised of attorneys, civil liberties, auditing backgrounds, which are outside the operational entities which is important because they have some degre
it was in january 1991 when i implored tom to bring to the house floor a resolution that steve zoeller's and i had introduced to ask then president bush to engage in military action in operation desert storm to drive saddam hussein out of kuwait. i was convinced that tom opposed military intervention. i know that a good many of his caucus were strongly opposed as well. it was an exercise in political courage and personal decency for tom to agree to bring the resolution up for an open debate and record a vote under those circumstances. but he did. we had one of the most spirited but civil and informative debates in which i have been privileged to participate in all of my 38 years in congress. we prevailed in the final outcome that day but i would have been proud of the house and the speaker regardless because the house demonstrated to the world that it was truly a deliberative and democratic a- day. tom and i always struggled to find common ground when there were no issues upon which we could not agree, we could at least use common courtesy and the way we conducted our politics. that is not just go
, are you there? she is not. the next caller is steve from west haven, connecticut. caller: how are you doing? host: fine thank you. go ahead. caller: i was watching the show this morning and i'm just curious. go ahead. you'll have to stop looking at the tv and go on with your comment. caller: what are going to be the new rules that i was talking about about what are they going to do about -- host: you mean the hydrocodone drug. caller: yeah, how will they be able to prescribe them? will they have to go to different doctors or some new policies? host: as i remember, it would be a schedule two drug good but doctors can prescribe demand only offer a 90-day supply. supply, that'sy it? host: and that is not a final decision by the fda. that is just a proposal that has to be approved by different agencies. caller: thank you very much. i love your show. host: david from ashland, lenora, republican line. caller: yes, i have one comment about obama. i have been a democrat all my life and i just switched in the last two years to republican. and i want to tell you that i am ashamed of him. thank
. it will probably become a family office managing only the money of founder steve cohn and some certain employees, his family members as well. while they hope to reregister, karen, i'm told as a hedge fund down the line, really this is the end of an era for one of the most successful firms in history and one that still manages to this day about $13 billion. >> thank you so much for setting the scene. we'll come back to the developments throughout the course of the day. kate kelly reporting for us for cnbc. >>> here's a quick look at how markets are performing right now. we're still holding on to much of the green across the european nation. we've pulled back on some of the highs, up about half of 1%. a lot of it is driven from hsbc. you can see a cross even the periphery they have some modest increases. a tenth of a percent. the u.s. market will try to move into positive territory. the stock today, brand new trading week. the markets have been traveling around the highs of the session as well so we've got much coming up this week in terms of u.s. gdp numbers and the u.s. trading numbers. let's go
in manhattan are prepared to announce a deal dade. the steve run by steven a. cohen is expected to pay more than a billion dollars in criminal penalties, the largest ever for an insider trading case. also will plead guilty to insider trading. it has been one of the most popular hedge funds for decades. >> what is a small town in southern california have to do with towns in greece, costa rica and italy. they are known to have the healthiest people in the world. what makes them so special? we went to the only blue zone in the u.s. to find out. >> 60 miles east of downtown los angeles, you'll find loma linda, a university town in a blue zone, one of five places around the world where people live measurably longer, healthier lives. >> i'm 99 years old. >> the day we met ellsworth, we found him mowing his lawn and tending his garden. what's more remarkable, just four years ago, he retired from a long, successful career as a heart surgeon. >> as long as your hands are steady and eyes good, why, you can do it. i could do cardiac surgery right now. >> then with he met 84-year-old jim anderson exerc
state of iowa by storm over the weekend. he hunted pheasant can conservative congressman steve king and fired up the gop faithful. >> nothing, nothing, nothing, matters more than an energized, active and vocal grass roots america. that's how you win elections. >> reporter: meantime, louisiana governor bobby jindal, who is also 42, left the door opened on his plans. >> i don't know what i'm going to do in 2016. i think it's too early. >> reporter: in new jersey, tough talking gop favorite chris christie at age 51 is a week away from winning a second term as governor of a state that leans far to the left. >> we could stick to our principles and still come together. >> reporter: on tuesday, he'll tour the communities hard hit by super storm sandy a year ago this week a. tragedy that cemented christie's reputation as a bipartisan leader. today, jeb bush will appear in washington with competitor paul ryan. like the bush dynasty on one side t. duo on the other side of the aisle begins to ge up, too. >> ladies and gentlemen, it is my honor to welcome book to virginia, the 47th president of
Search Results 0 to 38 of about 39 (some duplicates have been removed)